Campus Power Restored

UM-Flint campus power has been fully restored. All classes and activities in the affected buildings—including the Library and Recreation Center—will resume Tuesday, October 24th. Thank you for your patience and cooperation.

Accelerated Second Degree and Traditional BSN Applications for winter 2018 admission now accepted through open enrollment 

Please contact nursing advisor Vickie Jaskiewicz at vljaski@umflint.edu for more information. 

Nursing Now Admits Two Accelerated Second Degree Cohorts Per Year

The University of Michigan-Flint School of Nursing will be admitting an Accelerated Second Degree (ASD) cohort for Winter 2018. The application is available on the ASD program page. With a previous bachelor's degree in any field, you too can earn a well-respected University of Michigan BSN degree in just 16 months.

  • Affordable tuition so you pay less for your high-value degree
  • Support from well-respected faculty and mentors
  • Enriching local clinical experiences
  • Seamless transition into graduate nurse practitioner programs

Learn More

School of Nursing News

School of Nursing Program Expansion

The UM-Flint School of Nursing has received approval from the Michigan Board of Nursing to increase enrollments in the pre-licensure programs. Learn more about the positive impact this decision will have on our students, faculty, and community partners below.

Nursing Trip to Kenya Defines Careers, Changes Lives

Professor Linda Knecht is leading a group of students and faculty on Nursing's ninth annual trip to Nairobi, Kenya. The team will work alongside Kenyan health professionals to apply what they have learned in the classroom in a new healthcare setting.

Nursing Direct Admit Program

Those selected will have a reserved seat in the BSN program once they have finished their Pre-Nursing prerequisite work. Direct admission provides welcomed certainty within this highly competitive program.

Nursing in the 21st Century

Opportunities for nurses are abundant and are evolving in numerous challenging directions. At one time, nurses were primarily prepared for work in hospitals. Today, a large variety of rewarding opportunities is available, in a range of geographic and cultural settings. Bachelor of Science in Nursing (BSN) students prepare to provide health care to people across their lifespan. RNs develop, implement, modify, and evaluate care for individuals, families, and communities through evidence-based practice. Theoretical and clinical learning experiences prepare students to provide care for the acutely and chronically ill and also to instruct clients in health promotion and disease and injury prevention. BSN students develop skills necessary to manage the healthcare needs of clients in a variety of settings. Nursing positions with the U.S. Public Health Services, Indian Health Service, and those seeking to be commissioned officers in the U.S. military require a BSN degree. A BSN degree allows for career flexibility and serves as the foundation for education at the Master’s (MSN) or Doctoral (DNP) level.

Our nation currently has the opportunity to transform its healthcare system. Nurses can and should play a fundamental role in a transformation that provides seamless, affordable, accessible, quality care. With more than 3 million members, the nursing profession is the largest segment of the nation’s healthcare workforce. According to U.S. News and World Report, the nursing profession ranks #6 in U.S. News Best Jobs for 2014 report. According to the Bureau of Labor Statistics Occupational Outlook Handbook, for the 2010-2020 decade, the need for RNs will grow 26% faster than overall average growth in other fields.